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20131028
20131105
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
the guardian have gone too far? >> totally. this is not only illegal under u.s. law, but also immoral and totally undemocratic. the use of it is under question today, whether it was useful at all. the end result is negative. >> newspapers like the guardian should be prosecuted, or the nsa in the wrong? the nsa is totally in the wrong, acting illegally under u.s. law, acting immorally under the international way of doing things, and in a totally undemocratic fashion. it is following the lead of the nsa, why it is taking such a big political risk. >> i am rather skeptical that president obama says he did not know of such actions. this would have been done under the directions of that time. i did not know there was a standard for moral behavior under international law. every country does what it thinks is in its own interest. >> i think there are maybe two categories of copulation. those having political power. it is a matter of foreign policy. the other category deals with millions of people for which you have information from private service providers. you can ask them to provide infor
are being made retroactive. it seems to me completely contrary to law. >> there are huge issues about this. it is something -- it is good since, you cannot ask people to pay taxes they have earned in the past few years. >> these clubs will have to pay tax on the players they signed last season. >> companies, football clubs are just asking for visibility. many companies are just leaving france because -- if you cannot do this, even if taxes are low - - >> you need reliability. >> they are not low, they are very high. >> we are past denmark to be the country where public this -- public expenditure is the highest percentage of gdp. take this tax on life insurance and that is richer active to 1997. -- retroactive to 1997. i do not know if they picked that out of a hat. it has been gone and you are told you have to pay more taxes on stuff you made almost 20 years ago. >> in france, they tend to negotiate the contracts net. they are protected from this type of legislative change. that is why the burden is falling on the clubs. they are protected by the nature of their negotiations. they will rec
in the number two in law daniel drink water. i'll fall for that and it's a mountain and this was all in the prayer in the area is small. the mall and then to the saw the problem for him. molik know you all for making awful convened at the neil boniface this and highlighted the tackle space. so this is that. it's all up communication with employees and students with one toe sucking cute. how is that you can't know for example in korea fall. how we use on when powell. we need a balm for some the comeback kids just to get out at this and said mom there's no amount of lead in tuesday's opening of the new king and king because the nikkei helpful voice into it. it's a much higher. almost ninety percent non them all night to win column is only one. so to say this for a house or lucky we get along the walk almost seventeen percent. resume. he added that admission was good to me much more. coleman. in order to attend i'd seen on multiple when you can use to live in the style of force or a kiwi fruit and sydney almost fifty percent of the high peaks. this addition to seeking the next pope is q
to the french government. >> first of all, is that an allegation? is that laws a bowl? -- plausible? >> the hostages have been freed not because france is been played -- paid big do but becaue [indiscernible] i am not allocating anything. they made it quite clear that his company would leave no one behind. in this morning, it is very important. >> is it semantics? a private firm or the french government in the eyes of these hostage takers? >> that is the first point. second, the articles with whether or not there was 20 million paid in the past. we know it is between 3.5 and 5 million euros. the insurgents have been defeated after the french operation and are going back to our memories. it is precisely what has been going on. i am not sure that they will not bring new hostages. >> i definitely think that as the previous guest was saying, the groups benefit from these kind of financial payments. they will definitely see them as incentives -- >> where does the money go? >> it depends on the types of groups and how they are structured. you really have to look at the group structure to
school. also where i got my phd and law degree. [laughter] david, tell us about yourself. >> my name is david. my family comes from toronto, canada. my school is the university of toronto. >> also a very good school. [laughter] >> never heard of it. >> i'm studying contemporary asian studies and political science. >> what are your plans after graduation? >> i would like to get some real-life experience first and work a little bit before i decide my next steps. >> good for you. both of you are here to participate in the taiwan program 2013. can you tell us about the program? what is it all about? i know it was aimed to attract overseas youth. what is the program entail? what are some of the services offered that were most attractive to you? >> i would say that the program is all about bringing overseas trainees to taiwan to show us where our culture came from, and about how great taiwan is, and hopefully bring us back over to taiwan after this great program. the internship is just an added cass. getting real-life experience, getting to see how real jobs work and people helping us and
keystone xl as one way to make that point. >> canada has been famous for its environmental protection laws and regulations. i can only imagine some of the critics out there would be very much against producing or disrupting any natural resources there. what is the number one issue you hear from the critics when they talk about not building this pipeline here, specifically about going to the west coast in terms of exports to asia? >> i think that there are two different issues here. the keystone pipeline is going down south, right? it is headed through montana, nebraska, and it is going to end up at the refineries on the texas gulf for export. that pipeline doesn't so much affect canada, right, because we already have lots of pipelines, particularly in this part of the world. as i said earlier, the greenhouse gas emissions is an issue here for a lot of environmentalists. the bigger issue for a lot of canadians, but particularly people on the west coast, is the pipeline being proposed from the oilsands to the west coast through british columbia. that would be oil that is destined for asian m
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)